Rapper Kodak Black chucked piles of cash into the sea after appearing to throw a bit of a temper tantrum. Check it out:
The 24-year-old dealt with his apparent frustrations in a rather unique way, by lobbing a load of money overboard while his pal filmed him.
In the clip, Kodak can be seen stood on the side of a boat, wearing a rather fetching multi-coloured ensemble, as he starts to throw hundred-dollar bills into the ocean.
The rapper shared the video with an expletive-filled caption, having previously tweeted: "I AIN'T SIGNING RAPPERS NO MORE" and "F*** a Friendship, I'm On Businezz!"
Fair enough, mate.
As you can probably imagine, the unusual stunt has attracted plenty of attention online, with one person commenting: "What are you getting out of that, though? Was it worth it?"
Another joked: "Drop that longitude and latitude. Asking for a friend."
Others were left less than impressed, with one person pointing out: "There are people that could've actually used that money... pointless."
While another said: "That's dumb. People are starving."
A third person added: "When young boys don't know any better they do dumb s*** like this, that money could of went to the homeless, veterans, orphans, you could of bought land or more land if you have already like come on this s*** don't make sense."
Hopefully it's some sort of fake Usher money, eh? If not there's going to be a few very minted fish at the bottom of that water.
Although he appears to have literally thrown money away this week, it's worth pointing out that the rapper has done his bit for charity in the past.
So much so that former president Donald Trump commuted Kodak's sentence in honour of his philanthropy.
Yep, that all sounds made up, doesn't it? But it actually happened.
Kodak was serving a four-year sentence for making a false statement to buy a firearm, but before leaving office Trump pardoned the rapper.
At the time officials said: "Black is a prominent artist and community leader.
"He has committed to supporting a variety of charitable efforts, such as providing educational resources to students and families of fallen law enforcement officers and the underprivileged."
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